|Effect of muscle length on cross-bridge kinetics in intact cardiac trabeculae at body temperature.|
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|PMID: 23277479 Owner: NLM Status: MEDLINE|
|Dynamic force generation in cardiac muscle, which determines cardiac pumping activity, depends on both the number of sarcomeric cross-bridges and on their cycling kinetics. The Frank-Starling mechanism dictates that cardiac force development increases with increasing cardiac muscle length (corresponding to increased ventricular volume). It is, however, unclear to what extent this increase in cardiac muscle length affects the rate of cross-bridge cycling. Previous studies using permeabilized cardiac preparations, sub-physiological temperatures, or both have obtained conflicting results. Here, we developed a protocol that allowed us to reliably and reproducibly measure the rate of tension redevelopment (k(tr); which depends on the rate of cross-bridge cycling) in intact trabeculae at body temperature. Using K(+) contractures to induce a tonic level of force, we showed the k(tr) was slower in rabbit muscle (which contains predominantly β myosin) than in rat muscle (which contains predominantly α myosin). Analyses of k(tr) in rat muscle at optimal length (L(opt)) and 90% of optimal length (L(90)) revealed that k(tr) was significantly slower at L(opt) (27.7 ± 3.3 and 27.8 ± 3.0 s(-1) in duplicate analyses) than at L(90) (45.1 ± 7.6 and 47.5 ± 9.2 s(-1)). We therefore show that k(tr) can be measured in intact rat and rabbit cardiac trabeculae, and that the k(tr) decreases when muscles are stretched to their optimal length under near-physiological conditions, indicating that the Frank-Starling mechanism not only increases force but also affects cross-bridge cycling kinetics.|
|Nima Milani-Nejad; Ying Xu; Jonathan P Davis; Kenneth S Campbell; Paul M L Janssen|
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|Type: Journal Article; Research Support, N.I.H., Extramural; Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't|
|Title: The Journal of general physiology Volume: 141 ISSN: 1540-7748 ISO Abbreviation: J. Gen. Physiol. Publication Date: 2013 Jan|
|Created Date: 2013-01-01 Completed Date: 2013-07-01 Revised Date: 2013-07-11|
Medline Journal Info:
|Nlm Unique ID: 2985110R Medline TA: J Gen Physiol Country: United States|
|Languages: eng Pagination: 133-9 Citation Subset: IM|
|Department of Physiology and Cell Biology, College of Medicine, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH 43210, USA.|
|APA/MLA Format Download EndNote Download BibTex|
Body Temperature / physiology*
Calcium / metabolism
Cytoplasm / metabolism
Heart / anatomy & histology*, physiology*
Myocardial Contraction / physiology*
Rats, Inbred BN
Sarcomeres / physiology*
Ventricular Myosins / physiology
|R01 HL091986/HL/NHLBI NIH HHS; R01HL090749/HL/NHLBI NIH HHS; R01HL091986A2/HL/NHLBI NIH HHS|
|7440-70-2/Calcium; EC 3.6.1.-/Ventricular Myosins|
Journal ID (nlm-ta): J Gen Physiol
Journal ID (iso-abbrev): J. Gen. Physiol
Journal ID (hwp): jgp
Publisher: The Rockefeller University Press
© 2013 Milani-Nejad et al.
Received Day: 31 Month: 8 Year: 2012
Accepted Day: 16 Month: 11 Year: 2012
Print publication date: Month: 1 Year: 2013
Volume: 141 Issue: 1
First Page: 133 Last Page: 139
PubMed Id: 23277479
Publisher Id: 201210894
|Effect of muscle length on cross-bridge kinetics in intact cardiac trabeculae at body temperature Alternate Title:Length dependence of cross-bridge kinetics|
|Jonathan P. Davis12|
|Kenneth S. Campbell34|
|Paul M.L. Janssen12|
1Department of Physiology and Cell Biology and 2D. Davis Heart Lung Institute, College of Medicine, The Ohio State University, Columbus, OH 43210
3Department of Physiology and 4Center for Muscle Biology, University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY 40506
|Correspondence: Correspondence to Paul M.L. Janssen: email@example.com
The main function of the heart is to pump blood to meet the demands of the body. This pumping activity depends on cardiac muscle contraction, which, in turn, depends on the interaction of sarcomeric thick and thin filaments, which form cross-bridges that generate force. Consequently, the pumping capability of the heart is determined by the number of cross-bridges capable of generating force and the rate at which they cycle through unbound, weakly bound, and strongly bound (force-generating) states (Hanft et al., 2008; McDonald, 2011). Therefore, alterations in either of these two factors can affect cardiac function.
The Frank–Starling law of the heart—as ventricular volume (corresponding to muscle length) increases, the heart intrinsically strengthens—describes a well-known cardiac regulatory mechanism. Although increased muscle length generally results in improved force development, in parallel with a prolonged time to peak (TTP) force and a slowing of relaxation time (Allen and Kentish, 1985; Monasky et al., 2008, 2010), it is unclear whether changes in muscle length per se affect cross-bridge kinetics. Some previous studies found that cross-bridge cycling kinetics decreased with increased sarcomere length (Adhikari et al., 2004; Stelzer and Moss, 2006; Korte and McDonald, 2007), whereas others found that sarcomere length has no effect on the rate of cross-bridge cycling (Hancock et al., 1993; Edes et al., 2007). These previous studies, however, were performed using permeabilized cardiac preparations, sub-physiological temperatures, or both. Data obtained under physiological temperature and in intact muscle preparations might help resolve this discrepancy and clarify the effects of muscle length on cross-bridge kinetics.
Various laboratory techniques have been used to study cross-bridge cycling, including Edman’s slack test, actomyosin ATPase activity, rate of tension redevelopment, and sinusoidal perturbation (Ruf et al., 1998; Wannenburg et al., 2000; Brixius et al., 2003). Of these, the rate of tension redevelopment (ktr) (Brenner and Eisenberg, 1986) has been the most widely adopted approach. This technique assesses the rate at which force redevelops after a rapid slack–stretch maneuver has disconnected all cross-bridges. The ktr protocol has been used by many investigators and has provided valuable information with regard to quantifying the kinetic steps in thick and thin filament interactions. However, intact cardiac preparations do not normally produce tetanic (fused) contractions, even at very high stimulation rates (Slabaugh et al., 2012). This makes measuring ktr, which requires a stable level of Ca2+ activation, very difficult. The few studies that measured ktr in preparations with intact membranes (Hancock et al., 1993; Baker et al., 1998; Hannon et al., 2001) combined high frequency stimulation with irreversible SR poisoning (using cyclopiazonic acid or ryanodine) to maintain stable Ca2+ concentrations, an approach that is constrained to low (nonphysiological) temperatures. Our goal here was to design a protocol that allows repeated assessment of ktr in intact cardiac trabeculae at physiological body temperature. We found that this could be done reliably and reproducibly by using K+ contractures, a technique that leads to depolarization of the muscle, causing an influx of calcium into the cytoplasm that produces a tetanus-like steady-state contraction. We then used this method to show that an increase in cardiac muscle length leads to a decrease in ktr.
For the first part of the study, we assessed three muscles from rabbit hearts. Rabbits were anesthetized using 50 mg/kg sodium pentobarbital, delivered intravenously (into the lateral ear vein). However, we used rats for most experiments. Male brown Norway rats (∼3 mo old and weighing 250 g; n = 11) were anesthetized intraperitoneally with 50 mg/kg sodium pentobarbital. The chest wall was opened by means of bilateral thoracotomy, and the heart was injected with 1,000 U heparin. In all cases, the heart was rapidly removed and perfused via the ascending aorta with Krebs–Henseleit solution containing (mM) 137 NaCl, 5 KCl, 10 glucose, 20 NaHCO3, 1.2 MgSO4, 1.2 NaH2PO4, 0.25 CaCl2, and 20 2,3-butanedione monoxime (BDM) (Bupha-Intr et al., 2009; Slabaugh et al., 2012). The BDM prevents contractions and minimizes cutting injury during dissection (Mulieri et al., 1989). The Krebs–Henseleit solution was equilibrated with 95% O2/5% CO2 resulting in a pH of 7.4. The right ventricle was opened, and thin nonbranched trabeculae (average dimensions of 159 ± 11–µm wide, 106 ± 7–µm thick, and 1.5 ± 0.1–mm long; n = 11; rat) were dissected leaving free ventricular wall at both ends. Muscles with a thickness of >150 µm were excluded from analysis to avoid the effects of core hypoxia (Raman et al., 2006).
Muscles were mounted in a custom-made bath and connected to a force transducer (Scientific Instruments Heidelberg) on one end by means of two parallel hooks (to eliminate rotation movement artifacts) and to a linear motor (Scientific Instruments Heidelberg) (Xu et al., 2011a,b) on the other end. Vibrations associated with the movement of the motor and the flow of the superfusate were reduced by placing a small glass slide over the bath, and an electronic signaling anti-oscillation unit with an effective time constant faster than 1.2 ms was used to improve signal resolution (Scientific Instruments Heidelberg) (Xu et al., 2011a). The muscles were perfused with Krebs–Henseleit solution as described in the section above (without BDM and containing 2.0 mmol/L CaCl2). The solutions were kept at a constant temperature of 37°C and equilibrated with 95% O2/5% CO2. Rat and rabbit muscles were stimulated at 4 and 1 Hz, respectively. The optimal lengths of the muscles were determined as described previously (Janssen et al., 2002). Clear striation patterns cannot always be observed with intact trabeculae preparations, but previous work (Rodriguez et al., 1992) has shown that optimal length (Lopt) corresponds to a sarcomere length of ∼2.2 µm, which is close to the sarcomere length at the end of diastole.
The rate of tension redevelopment was measured for each rat muscle at both the optimal length (Lopt) and at a shorter length, L90 (90% of Lopt), close to the in vivo sarcomere length at the end of systole. To determine whether experimental order affected the results, we measured ktr in the following order: Lopt→L90→Lopt→L90 in one subset of rat muscles (n = 6) and L90→Lopt→L90→Lopt in a second set (n = 5). The K+ contracture plateau (peak) allows for a steady-state equilibrium between calcium and force (Varian et al., 2006). Therefore, we performed all ktr experiments when the muscles were under maximal force–inducing K+ contracture, conditions under which calcium concentration is 1 µM or higher, which is saturating for force in intact preparations (Varian et al., 2006, 2009; Monasky et al., 2010). After the muscles were maintained in Krebs–Henseleit solution for 15–20 min at either Lopt or L90, we induced K+ contracture by switching to a solution containing (mM) 121.4 KCl, 20.6 NaCl, 10 glucose, 20 NaHCO3, 1.2 MgSO4, 1.2 NaH2PO4, and 6 CaCl2. Once the K+ contracture started, the stimulation was turned off and the contracture was allowed to reach its plateau (maximum tension) phase. At this point the ktr was determined, and the solution was rapidly switched back to Krebs–Henseleit buffer (inducing relaxation of the K+ contracture) and the electrical stimulation was restarted. Muscle length was then adjusted to Lopt or L90 as appropriate, and the preparation was allowed to stabilize at the new length for 15–20 min, after which the K+ contracture and determination of ktr protocol were repeated. A typical tracing of an entire K+ contracture containing a ktr is given in Fig. 1 A for a muscle at L90. An example of a ktr tracing is given in Fig. 1 B. ktr was determined through the following protocol: the muscle was rapidly shortened to 80% of its length during 1 ms (“slack” phase), maintained at this length for 10 ms, and then rapidly restretched to the original length during 1 ms. This maneuver disrupts cross-bridges, resulting in a decrease in force, followed by an exponential increase in force as the cross-bridges reattach (Brenner and Eisenberg, 1986; Campbell et al., 2003). Data were collected at a rate of 10 kHz.
All data were collected be means of a custom-made application in LabView (National Instruments). The cross-sectional areas of the muscles were used to normalize absolute force measurements to reduce variations among muscles of different diameter. The rate of tension redevelopment (ktr) was obtained by fitting the force redevelopment curve following the slack–restretch maneuver to the equation F = Fmax · (1 − ektr(t)) + Finitial (in which F = force, Fmax = maximal force, and Finitial = initial force) using a nonlinear least-squares fitting method (Kemmer and Keller, 2010). Fitting a double exponential did not significantly improve the fit. Additionally, the half-time of force redevelopment, t1/2, was determined by linear transformation of the data and used for calculation of ktr, where ktr = ln(2) · (t1/2)−1. The differences between multiple groups were analyzed via two-way ANOVA with a significance threshold of P < 0.05. The differences between ktr calculated by monoexponential curve fit and linear transformation were determined by paired Student’s t test with a significance threshold of P < 0.05. The data are presented as mean ± SEM.
First, we compared ktr in two species: the rat, which expresses the fast α-myosin isoform, and the rabbit, which expresses the slow β-myosin isoform. In Fig. 2 (A and B), we show traces of ktr performed in a rabbit muscle. We obtained typical force tracings, similar to those described in permeabilized muscles at sub-physiological temperatures (Brenner and Eisenberg, 1986). Analyses of duplicate measurements showed that results were repeatable and reproducible (Fig. 2 C). ktr is considerably slower (10.6 ± 1.2 s−1; n = 3) in rabbit than in rat (27.7 ± 3.3 s−1; n = 11; P < 0.01) under identical conditions (Fig. 2 D), indicating that the rate of ktr at physiological temperature differs with different myosin isoforms.
Next, we investigated the effect of temperature on ktr. We observed an increase in ktr as temperature was increased from 27 to 37°C (n = 4 trabeculae, each from different rats), using a stimulation frequency of 1 Hz. We measured a Q10 in the range similar to that observed in permeabilized preparations (average Q10 of 2.2, ranging from 1.9 to 2.8; not depicted). The temperature dependence of our ktr measurements supports the notion that ktr in our experiments reflects cross-bridge cycling kinetics in a similar way as it does in permeabilized preparations at sub-physiological temperature.
Stretching the muscle from L90 to Lopt resulted, as expected, in a significant increase in twitch tension (Fig. 3 A) from 17.0 ± 2.8 to 30.9 ± 3.3 mN/mm2 (L90 vs. Lopt, respectively; P < 0.05). In addition, at longer length, as expected (Janssen, 2010a,b), the TTP (Fig. 3 B), which measures the time it takes for maximal twitch tension to develop, was prolonged from 50.2 ± 1.7 ms at L90 to 55.7 ± 2.2 ms at Lopt (P < 0.05). Similar results were observed for RT50, which is the time from peak twitch force to 50% relaxation (Fig. 3 C), which increased from 30.2 ± 1.6 to 37.5 ± 1.5 ms (P < 0.05). The increase in muscle length resulted in an increase in the maximal tension obtained during the K+ contracture. The maximum (plateau) K+ contracture tension was 32.7 ± 5.1 mN/mm2 at L90 and 67.2 ± 6.6 mN/mm2 for Lopt (Fig. 4 A). Maximum K+ contracture tension was not affected by time-dependent rundown; repeat measurements showed similar values (35.3 ± 8.0 mN/mm2 for L90 and 61.2 ± 7.0 mN/mm2 for Lopt; P = 0.80). Maximum K+ contracture tension between L90 and Lopt was significantly different (P < 0.05).
Ktr decreased as muscles were stretched from L90 to Lopt (see example in Fig. 4 B). The average rate of tension redevelopment was 45.1 ± 7.6 s−1 at L90 and 27.7 ± 3.3 s−1 at Lopt (Fig. 4 C). When ktr for each length was measured a second time, the repeat ktr measurements were 47.5 ± 9.2 s−1 for L90 and 27.8 ± 3.0 s−1 for Lopt, indicating a high reproducibility (Fig. 4 C). Ktr was significantly different between the two lengths (P < 0.05), but similar between the initial and repeat measurements at each length, P = 0.84. Quantification of the ktr data by linear transformation yielded values in close agreement and not significantly different from the above data (P > 0.4; not depicted). Finally, analysis of residual tension (Fres) after ktr revealed a ratio of Fres to Fdev of 0.07 ± 0.05 at L90, and this ratio was not significantly (ANOVA; P = 0.85) different from that at Lopt (0.09 ± 0.05).
We have developed a method for studying the effect of muscle length on cross-bridge cycling kinetics in intact cardiac trabeculae at physiological temperatures. We found that (a) it is feasible to assess in ktr repeatedly in intact muscle preparations at physiological temperature using K+ contractures; and (b) under these conditions, an increase in rat muscle length leads to a decrease in ktr.
We found effects of both different myosin isoforms and different temperature on cross-bridge kinetics similar to those described previously in permeabilized muscle at sub-physiological temperatures. ktr for the α-myosin isoform was significantly faster than with the β isoform (Bottinelli et al., 1994; Herron et al., 2001), and increased temperature sped up ktr (Hancock et al., 1996; de Tombe and Stienen, 2007). Given a Q10 of ∼2–3, the rate of tension redevelopment in our studies (up to 45–50 s−1) would virtually be identical to six previously reported values (average of ∼9 s−1 and range of 7–13 s−1) for rats in skinned preparations at colder temperatures (Wolff et al., 1995; Hancock et al., 1996; Fitzsimons et al., 2001; Adhikari et al., 2004; Chen and Ogut, 2006; Chandra et al., 2007) and also be very close to those obtained in intact SR-poisoned cardiac trabeculae, where ktr at normal calcium was ∼11 s−1 (Baker et al., 1998).
Permeabilized or “skinned” preparations, which have typically been used to determine cross-bridge kinetics, have produced a wealth of critical knowledge. Although they are ideally suitable for highly controlled experiments on cross-bridge kinetics, these preparations are devoid of posttranslational modification machinery because membranous structures have been (partially) removed. This in turn may render inactive or altogether removes signaling kinases and phosphatases. However, posttranslational modification of contractile proteins is encountered under different conditions of preload, frequency, and β-adrenergic stimulation, and it has been proposed as a mechanism for altering cross-bridge cycling dynamics (Kranias and Solaro, 1982; de Tombe, 2003; Tong et al., 2004; Layland et al., 2005; Lamberts et al., 2007; Varian and Janssen, 2007; Ait Mou et al., 2008; Hidalgo et al., 2009; Varian et al., 2009; Monasky et al., 2010).
We used a modified K+ contracture protocol (Holubarsch, 1983; Varian et al., 2006; Varian and Janssen, 2007; Monasky et al., 2010) to reversibly “tetanize” intact cardiac trabeculae to assess cross-bridge kinetics at physiological temperature. This type of contracture induces a reversible steady-state force, without the need for compounds that interfere with SR calcium cycling (Hancock et al., 1993; Gao et al., 1994; Baker et al., 1998; Hannon et al., 2001), and can be repeated many times in the same muscle. The maximum tension developed during the K+ contracture did not change between duplicate measurements; this suggests that the maximal force generating capacity of myofilaments was not affected by a prior measurement per se, nor by the passage of time during the course of our analyses. Furthermore, we found that maximum tension at a given muscle length was independent of the order of length changes.
Although the relationship between muscle or sarcomere length and force development is well known (Allen and Kentish, 1985), the effect of sarcomere length on cross-bridge cycling rate remains controversial. We found that, when intact muscle length is reduced to 90% of optimal length, the rate of tension redevelopment was significantly accelerated. This is consistent with previous studies that used permeabilized cardiac preparations at sub-physiological temperatures (Adhikari et al., 2004; Stelzer and Moss, 2006; Korte and McDonald, 2007). However, other studies indicated that sarcomere length has no effect on rate of cross-bridge cycling (Hancock et al., 1993; Edes et al., 2007). The different results obtained in these studies could stem from various sources. First, they reflect experiments performed with different animal species or strains. Additionally, all but one (Hancock et al., 1993) of the past studies used permeabilized cardiomyocytes, which do not fully recapitulate intact myocardium. For instance, they do not have constant volume behavior when stretched; the interfilament spacing upon stretch may not reduce as much in skinned preparations compared with a similar stretch in intact muscle. Furthermore, many of these experiments were performed at a temperature range of 12–27°C, at which the behavior of many physiological processes may differ from that at mammalian physiological temperatures (∼37°C) (Little et al., 2012). Moreover, posttranslational modification of myofilament targets influences contractile properties, and the in situ status of posttranslational modifications may be (partially) lost with preparation of the muscle or myocyte for in vitro experimentation. As a result, assessment of cross-bridge cycling rate could thus be affected by preparation-induced or reduced levels of such modifications (Marston and de Tombe, 2008; Monasky et al., 2010). In addition, myofilament compliance may affect cross-bridge cycling rate (Martyn et al., 2002), and the presence of compliant structures, such as collagen and titin, in muscle preparations may render ktr rates at different levels of force apparent rather than absolute. Finally, the residual tension could have an effect on the ktr (Campbell, 2006; Campbell and Holbrook, 2007); however, residual tension was not significantly different in our studies and therefore could not have contributed to the lower ktr observed at longer muscle lengths. At present, we do not have the necessary information and data to propose a molecular mechanism for the acceleration of ktr we observed at shorter muscle lengths. However, others (Korte and McDonald, 2007) have proposed plausible mechanisms to explain this phenomenon. For instance, at longer muscle length, titin induces a strain on myosin-binding protein C, which in turn restrains the movement of myosin heavy chains, thus decreasing cross-bridge cycling rate (Korte and McDonald, 2007).
In conclusion, our work reveals that repeated ktr measurements are feasible in intact myocardium at body temperature and that in intact muscle, ktr decreases with increasing muscle length.
|Abbreviation used in this paper:|
|TTP||time to peak|
This study was partially supported by an Established Investigator Award from the American Heart Association National Center (grant 0740040N to P.M.L. Janssen) and by the National Institutes of Health (grant R01HL091986A2 to J.P. Davis and grant R01HL090749 to K.S. Campbell).
Richard L. Moss served as editor.
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